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Searching for: topic is "Equality"

Surveys listed in reverse order of publication date

Results 1-15 of 209. Go to page: 1  2  3  4  ...  13  14  
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Over 60% of schemes not expected to have sufficient data to carry out GMP equalisation
Over 60% of schemes not expected to have sufficient data to carry out GMP equalisation
Herbert Smith Freehills
15 Nov 2018 United Kingdom Case References and Dispute Resolution, Equality
Herbert Smith Freehills has conducted a survey of trustees, sponsors and advisers regarding the implications of the recent decision in the Lloyds Bank case. According to the survey, 61% of respondents do not expect their scheme (or those that they advise) to have sufficient data to equalise male and female members' benefits for the effect of GMPs.

More details are generally available exclusively to subscribers of Perspective, the electronic pensions legal & regulatory information and news service. To read the summary, subscribers should launch Perspective and navigate via the Table of Documents to PensionSurveys >> Nov 2018 or click here (this link will not work in all circumstances). For further information about Perspective click here.

35112904A    
 
PTL announces results of fourth quarterly DB risk survey
DB risk survey
Pitmans Trustees Ltd (PTL)
7 Nov 2018 United Kingdom Brexit, Data Protection, Equality, Funding and Minimum Funding Requirement, Investment - General, Longevity, Scheme Design (inc. DB & DC), Scheme Issues & Trends, Surpluses and Deficits, Technology & Systems, Trustees
PTL has published the results of its fourth quarterly DB Risk Survey, which asks respondents to indicate the top three risks currently facing DB pension schemes. The results of the survey show that employer covenant risk remains the highest-rated risk to DB schemes, while there has also been an increase in the percentage of respondents ranking the implications of Brexit for investment as one of their biggest concerns.

More details are generally available exclusively to subscribers of Perspective, the electronic pensions legal & regulatory information and news service. To read the summary, subscribers should launch Perspective and navigate via the Table of Documents to PensionSurveys >> Nov 2018 or click here (this link will not work in all circumstances). For further information about Perspective click here.

F81127774   Click here to contact the authors.
 
Account balances hit record highs 10 years following financial crisis
Account balances hit record highs 10 years following financial crisis
Fidelity Investments
5 Nov 2018 United States Countries - US, Equality, Savings, Scheme Issues & Trends
Fidelity Investments has released its quarterly analysis of retirement savings trends for the third quarter of 2018. According to the analysis, average 401(k), 403(b) and IRA account balances reached record highs and have nearly doubled since 2008, while contribution rates for female investors reached a record high, and the number people with $1m or more in their 401(k) increased by 41% compared with Q3 2017.

More details are generally available exclusively to subscribers of Perspective, the electronic pensions legal & regulatory information and news service. To read the summary, subscribers should launch Perspective and navigate via the Table of Documents to PensionSurveys >> Nov 2018 or click here (this link will not work in all circumstances). For further information about Perspective click here.

90112742F   Click here to contact the authors.
 
Pensions Buzz
Pensions Buzz
Professional Pensions
31 Oct 2018 United Kingdom Administration, Case References and Dispute Resolution, Collective Defined Contribution (CDC) schemes, Equality, Pension Protection Fund, Scheme Issues & Trends, Transfers
Professional Pensions has published the latest edition of Pensions Buzz, a weekly survey which monitors the attitudes and opinions of the industry. This edition's questions include:
  • Do you think there is clarity on GMP equalisation following the High Court judgment in the Lloyds case?;
  • If partial transfers were introduced for your scheme, in which range do you think should be the highest amount withdrawable?;
  • Should the DC default fund charge cap include performance fees?;
  • Who do you think would be better placed to run collective defined contribution schemes?; and
  • The PPF’s chief executive Oliver Morley has said there could be a revival of DB in the future. Do you agree?

More details are generally available exclusively to subscribers of Perspective, the electronic pensions legal & regulatory information and news service. To read the summary, subscribers should launch Perspective and navigate via the Table of Documents to PensionSurveys >> Oct 2018 or click here (this link will not work in all circumstances). For further information about Perspective click here.

6E1127194   Click here to contact the authors.
 
Tackling the Gender Pension Gap
Tackling the Gender Pension Gap
Prospect
Oct 2018 United Kingdom Equality, Savings
Prospect has published research exploring the scale of the gender pension gap for people who have already retired and are currently drawing pensions. The research is based on an analysis of the dataset of responses to the Family Resources Survey. For the year 2016-17, the most recent year that survey responses are available, Prospect has estimated the gender pension gap to be 39.5%, compared to 40.7% in the year 2015-16.

More details are generally available exclusively to subscribers of Perspective, the electronic pensions legal & regulatory information and news service. To read the summary, subscribers should launch Perspective and navigate via the Table of Documents to PensionSurveys >> Oct 2018 or click here (this link will not work in all circumstances). For further information about Perspective click here.

BA11266B0    
 
Women and Retirement Report 2018: The Barriers to Saving
Women and Retirement Report
Scottish Widows
Oct 2018 United Kingdom Equality, Pensioners & Retirement, Savings
Scottish Widows has published the 2018 edition of its annual Women and Retirement Report, which analyses the unique challenges faced by women as they prepare for retirement. The report reveals that there has been steady progress in the number of women adequately saving for retirement in recent years, with 54% of women saving sufficiently in 2018, the highest proportion recorded by the survey since its inception. The research has also identified, however, that 67% of women aged 22-29 are not saving enough for their retirement, while 46% of men within the same age group are saving adequately.

More details are generally available exclusively to subscribers of Perspective, the electronic pensions legal & regulatory information and news service. To read the summary, subscribers should launch Perspective and navigate via the Table of Documents to PensionSurveys >> Oct 2018 or click here (this link will not work in all circumstances). For further information about Perspective click here.

7B1126442   Click here to contact the authors.
 
Solving Women’s pension deficit to improve retirement outcomes for all
Solving Women’s pension deficit to improve retirement outcomes for all
Chartered Insurance Institute (CII)
Oct 2018 United Kingdom Equality, Funding and Minimum Funding Requirement, Longevity, Pension Reform, State Pensions
According to research published by the Insuring Women’s Futures (IWF) Task Force, women risk financial insecurity in later life due to a culmination of societal, health and financial factors stacked against them. The report outlines the "Women's pension deficit", which represents the precarious position confronting British women in later life, and sets out the "Pensions life journey for women".

More details are generally available exclusively to subscribers of Perspective, the electronic pensions legal & regulatory information and news service. To read the summary, subscribers should launch Perspective and navigate via the Table of Documents to PensionSurveys >> Oct 2018 or click here (this link will not work in all circumstances). For further information about Perspective click here.

CC11256CA    
 
One in four people think they'll be working at age 70
One in four people think they'll be working at age 70
AEGON
2 Jul 2018 United Kingdom Equality, Pensioners & Retirement
A survey from Aegon has revealed that more than one in four people (26.9%) think they will be working either full or part time at age 70. Women (24.5%) are slightly less likely than men (27.5%) to think this, despite women living longer on average.

More details are generally available exclusively to subscribers of Perspective, the electronic pensions legal & regulatory information and news service. To read the summary, subscribers should launch Perspective and navigate via the Table of Documents to PensionSurveys >> Jul 2018 or click here (this link will not work in all circumstances). For further information about Perspective click here.

8C110798E   Click here to contact the authors.
 
The Financial Power of Women
The Financial Power of Women
Fidelity International
Jul 2018 United Kingdom Equality, Savings
Fidelity International has published a report revealing that young women are likely to end up with a pension pot nearly 11% smaller than that of male counterparts. Based on projections from the Office for National Statistics and adjusting for inflation, the average pension for a man aged between 25-34 will be worth £142,836 at the state pension age of 68, compared to £126,784 for a woman of the same age.

More details are generally available exclusively to subscribers of Perspective, the electronic pensions legal & regulatory information and news service. To read the summary, subscribers should launch Perspective and navigate via the Table of Documents to PensionSurveys >> Jul 2018 or click here (this link will not work in all circumstances). For further information about Perspective click here.

B61108327   Click here to contact the authors.
 
Gender pay gap follows women into retirement
Gender pay gap follows women into retirement
Prudential
30 May 2018 United Kingdom Equality, Pensioners & Retirement
According to research carried out by Prudential, women retiring in 2018 have an average expected retirement income that is £4,900 lower than that received by men. Prudential's Class of 2018 study has also found, however, that women's retirement income has hit a record high, with women retiring this year £2,600 better off than women who retired last year, and that the gender gap in retirement income among those retiring in 2018 is the second lowest recorded by the company in its Class of research.

More details are generally available exclusively to subscribers of Perspective, the electronic pensions legal & regulatory information and news service. To read the summary, subscribers should launch Perspective and navigate via the Table of Documents to PensionSurveys >> May 2018 or click here (this link will not work in all circumstances). For further information about Perspective click here.

B1110147D   Click here to contact the authors.
 
Women have a smaller pension than men in every UK region
Women have a smaller pension than men in every UK region
PensionBee
22 May 2018 United Kingdom Equality, Savings
Analysis by PensionBee has found that the pension gender gap is up to 76% in parts of the UK. According to the figures, women have an average pension pot of £16,083, which is significantly smaller than the average male pot of £23,416. This reveals an average gap of 31% although this increases to 76% in Northern Ireland where women have an average pension of £4,031.

More details are generally available exclusively to subscribers of Perspective, the electronic pensions legal & regulatory information and news service. To read the summary, subscribers should launch Perspective and navigate via the Table of Documents to PensionSurveys >> May 2018 or click here (this link will not work in all circumstances). For further information about Perspective click here.

471100739    
 
The average pension pot for every UK region revealed
The average pension pot for every UK region revealed
PensionBee
3 May 2018 United Kingdom Equality, Pensioners & Retirement, Savings
Analysis by PensionBee has found that the average pension fund size across the UK is £21,441. However, in North East England the average pot is just £14,513, the lowest figure in the study, while in South East England the average is £28,183, the highest in the country.

More details are generally available exclusively to subscribers of Perspective, the electronic pensions legal & regulatory information and news service. To read the summary, subscribers should launch Perspective and navigate via the Table of Documents to PensionSurveys >> May 2018 or click here (this link will not work in all circumstances). For further information about Perspective click here.

1810983A7   Click here to contact the authors.
 
State pension age changes forcing 1.8 million over 50s to re-plan retirement
Retirement Sentiment Index - Surviving Market Volatility
Retirement Advantage
May 2018 United Kingdom Equality, Longevity, Savings, State Pensions
Research from Retirement Advantage has revealed the extent of over-50s changing their retirement plans, in light of the changes to state pension age. The figures showed that 61% of the over-50s surveyed said they will retire between one and five years later than planned. The shift also appears to be hitting women more acutely, with 29% of the women surveyed who are changing their plans saying they will retire six to ten years later than they planned, as opposed to 13% of men.

More details are generally available exclusively to subscribers of Perspective, the electronic pensions legal & regulatory information and news service. To read the summary, subscribers should launch Perspective and navigate via the Table of Documents to PensionSurveys >> May 2018 or click here (this link will not work in all circumstances). For further information about Perspective click here.

8911002AC   Click here to contact the authors.
 
Mind the state pension gap – latest data shows men still get a better deal than women
Mind the state pension gap – latest data shows men still get a better deal than women
Which?
21 Apr 2018 United Kingdom Equality, State Pensions
An analysis of the DWP database of UK benefits information carried out by Which? has revealed that significant differences exist in the value of the state pension payments received by men and women. It found that the average man receives £153.86 per week, while the average woman receives £125.98 per week. The analysis also indicates that those who have qualified to receive the state pension since the new system was introduced in April 2016 are better off than those who claim their pension under the old system, and that there are significant variations in the pension entitlements of expatriates.

More details are generally available exclusively to subscribers of Perspective, the electronic pensions legal & regulatory information and news service. To read the summary, subscribers should launch Perspective and navigate via the Table of Documents to PensionSurveys >> Apr 2018 or click here (this link will not work in all circumstances). For further information about Perspective click here.

9010960A3    
 
Gender pay gap damages pension prospects for women
Gender pay gap damages pension prospects for women
NOW: Pensions
3 Apr 2018 United Kingdom Automatic Enrolment, Equality
Analysis by NOW: Pensions has revealed that women aged 25 will accumulate a workplace pension that is 20% smaller than their male counterparts by the age of 65, based on auto-enrolment minimum contributions and taking into account mean salaries for men and women over their working lives. If these women take a five-year career break, they will accumulate a pension which is 33% smaller than their male counterparts.

More details are generally available exclusively to subscribers of Perspective, the electronic pensions legal & regulatory information and news service. To read the summary, subscribers should launch Perspective and navigate via the Table of Documents to PensionSurveys >> Apr 2018 or click here (this link will not work in all circumstances). For further information about Perspective click here.

2210924D0   Click here to contact the authors.
 

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